29 Burst results for "degenerative disease"

Melatonin, CBD, Creatine, and Immunity Boosts

The Keto Answers Podcast

07:42 min | 2 months ago

Melatonin, CBD, Creatine, and Immunity Boosts

"Chris Welcome welcome to another episode of. Ask The guys here. We have a title. So here we are. This is what I would we do. Five or six other episodes like this before it's been a while and well we've done. One and people have been asking so you are again Chris is. Chris Irvine. On that nailed it the Kitale tallest. Trying to new break out a little bit more and changes named you just name. We talk about so. Talk about what you're stuck. We'll talk about it off off off Mike. Be Out. We're GONNA. Talk about stuff. Hopefully, not everything Joseph's. Chris's our resident expert here. BIA curiosity so cuny time. This one is about supplements if we got a lot of questions about. Settlements how to use them when to use themselves. Fire him off to see. We have all right so first question we have is from Heather N. and the question is should I supplement with Melatonin? If I'm having trouble sleeping so I would say no, and we can this. This is in my newsletter couple of weeks ago I. Don't know if you read that, but tour down a little bit. MELATONIN has its place. It is a precursor to a letter to the. Is Naturally secreted by your brain anything that's naturally secreted by your brain. I'm not a huge fan of. Taking Sasha Sisley. This is actually if you look at it, it's the only hormone that you can get without a prescription. Technically. Hormone your body. It's the only way you can get without a prescription interesting, yeah! I mean I. think my thoughts with Milton I think the answers that depends because I think it depends on. If you are living a lifestyle that allows you to produce it naturally so I think if you're a night shift worker, or you're somebody who is able to. You know if you're not, it's not the first step you should take if you're having trouble sleeping so I if you if you're not checking the boxes. With you're trying to improve your sleep quality then you shouldn't be turning Melatonin, but if you are work your work, circumstances are living circumstances. Have you in a position where you aren't going to be able to produce a lot of Melatonin? Naturally then I think you prior getting good sleep is going to be important, and if Melatonin can help that I think it can be a good song. Yeah, so the question is what is melting do and how is it? Producing one is produced by the body naturally. Melatonin essentially just tell you about it activates cascade of different Newark. Chemicals screwed that basically tell you buy. It's time to go to sleep. At screened by Pinal Gland I believe. And it is. Associate with a lot of things, light is major one. So what happens is most people don't. Fall Asleep with the sunset right and so the sun normally go down in all human history, and for every other analysts happens. By starts up regulating melatonin. melatonin sort of master switched. Those tells the rest of your body's going down and shutting down for arrest. When this doesn't happen. Can Be hard to go to sleep, and only that cannot stop you from getting into different stages of sleep as fast as you normally would, so you may be unconscious, but that doesn't mean you're getting the restorative sleep that you normally would so. Why is this problem? While people are after the sun goes down, they're exposed to blue light on their screens fluorescent lights in their house. The suppresses Melatonin production. So if that's the case, you have no other option. Maybe it's a good idea to take it I would take it regularly, but it at the same exact time. You shouldn't be producing it all over the place, so it shouldn't be off the map like. If you're taking Melatonin and you taking it one eight PM. One at ten PM. One and seven PM. In place you basically telling your brand that you're traveling in time zones back and forth and back and forth so I would focus far more on this is a last resort, and for special circumstances moving which we can get into, but the number one thing that I do when I go somewhere as If I have blue light, blocking glasses I blue blocks. and. There's a bunch out there. That's the ones I prefer. If I can't control the lights on my house. I've liked that dim when the sun sets and turn red and orange, after the sun has set, so those are wavelengths that do not. Suppress, Melatonin and this why the lends them blue light blocking glasses, the sandy fill blue light. You think about it like if you're outside at a campfire. The Ladies Very. Orangish, Yellowish Reddish Hue, there's very little to no blue light in there, so that's all from the sun so. Removing that from your day to day, life in is consistently as possible so that way you're not getting these weird signals of your body that you're switching time zones against another completely natural thing for humans to go through. That would be a huge thing, but I think there's a Lotta other things why people aren't getting good sleep, and so assuming that it's because of your lack of Melatonin production is i. think a little silly I think that you could look at. Obviously light is a huge one temperature of your room and then. The ability for light the in your house from. Blue. Blue. I'm trying to your. Shades. blockers no time. Look. light-blocking shades trying to say here. Oh blackout curtains blackout. So those are a good thing, and then we have lights actually if you're in a city where there's a lot of additional light, yeah, we have then lights that turn on the sunlight. One Sunrise should be happening. So this is another. Thing that happens. Has People Get Blackout Curtains? And then they don't wake up to the sun, which is again? In the wrong direction, so we actually have lights that turn on. As the sun rises locally, so you can just do all this stuff is super easy, Philips. Hue Lights, but we have. Great and Eating Super Close about times and I WANNA. Thank people you way too close to bed. I put at least three hours before you try to shut down and mental stimulation is also too much, so people are worried about this at that looking at the news. They're watching TV. They're just in. There had even hanging out with friends like I've done last couple of nights. You know people talk. Nine nine thirty s usually go to bed then I get home and it looks super stimulated. I can't sold out for a couple of hours. There's a lot of reasons why people wouldn't be able to sleep or feeling Russ restless. Having lack of militant brushes by news worry about? Your thoughts here. Will agree with that I. Think the the two things I would add to. That I agree that like I think it's a last ditch. Thing that you need to try. There's a of other things you can get in check with your environment and with your health habits before you need to turn to that supplementation. Do things I would add for helping is. Sleeping with your phone either out of room, or at least face down or not sleeping with the television on. There's some really interesting research out there that even when your eyelids are closed in your sleeping, flashing lights can cause face shifts in your circadian rhythms that can suppress Melatonin production or ramp up cortisol in the middle of the night. Things like that so. That's can be as simple as having your phone facing up and it lighting up while you're sleeping. That can completely threw off your sleep. So I thought that was really interesting thing when I was reading that studies. That would be a big thing. To consider and then. There's there is some interesting research on Melatonin for neuro degenerative diseases where you know, it seems like as we age, our natural production of Melatonin starts to decrease in. They've done studies where supplementing with it in elderly populations really increases cognitive function. That actually just came out this year I. Think showing that so like you said I think it's either. It's either a last ditch effort, supplement or something used for very specific circumstances.

Melatonin Chris Irvine Sasha Sisley Philips Mike Joseph Heather N. Milton Newark Cortisol Russ Melatonin.
"degenerative disease" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

07:03 min | 7 months ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"Commonly found in females the disease is B. pan which stands for beta propeller protein associated neuro degeneration it's a kind of a mouthful but it is a neuro degenerative disease so it's a genetic disease sets on the X. chromosome which that means it impacts mostly girls and unfortunately the blades usually don't survive or there really are severely impacted with the disease it's also progressive which means later on in life each Morgan could get Parkinson's dementia dystonia which I had to Google dystonia dystonia is when you hear all of your lands contract and sometimes it can be so forceful that actually bones break so it and she rolled her rifle and early on right now she's impacted with seizures global delays host of other things that really make it tough for her to really do even the basic things like eat you know go to the bathroom things like that she works really hard to gain those skills and then eventually will lose all of those in early adolescence or early adulthood let's go back a little bit do you have any other children Morgan is our second child are we have a son Connor who just turned eight actually turned eight on the day before a rare disease day and Morgan was born healthy no problems early on you know she was a term baby so early on there were not a lot of issues I think that looking back like we were in a doctor's office she would get a shot and she wouldn't cry and all law is not great but kids would be can actually have a high pain tolerance for some of the things that they'll experience in my life it took us awhile to figure out what was going on with Morgan you know parents kind of intuition we always knew something was wrong and she started missing milestones pretty early around nine months and then around twelve months issues kind of stumbling and not speaking we took her to so many different doctors received all sorts of misdiagnoses and then it took about four years to get the diagnoses of the pan and obviously that was was devastating to hear that and there's no cure and then whenever the doctor's office there's no cure or no therapy there wasn't a lot of options for us to help her so you started a foundation why did you start it what's the goal what we need here as a parent that there is no cure not really nothing you can do for your daughter they told us to go to the B. pan Facebook website felt obviously we went there we've we've talked to there's some doctors in Oregon that are familiar with the disease but really after that there were no options there's no research being done like how is this possible I was very naive to really rare diseases and general and only having five hundred people that have this disease there's no pharmaceutical company is working on it is Dr Deanna Lites reporting W. W. J. news time to forty five now time for sports on newsradio nine fifty W. W. J. students will register the left side while looking to get a job it's a little worn or tried to defend a personal loan and get as close as you once again maintain some space one thirteen one eleven Detroit one point three seconds remaining I'm not gonna look at it and not looking great Booker coming off of screens probably going to be the guy but let's say wages bridges Booker what who are doing well he's not going to go mark champion with the final call bear over ninety seven when the ticket with help from Rick memorial maybe not Derrick rose scored thirty one points Christian wood and Brandon knight both added nineteen and the pistons snapped a seven game losing streak by beating the Phoenix Suns one thirteen of one eleven the pistons had not won since February the fifth when they beat Phoenix one sixteen one await in Detroit big game for number twenty four Michigan state the red Maryland later today the Spartans trail the first place Terrapins in the big ten now by two games tip off at eight o'clock they're in College Park meantime the Wolverines will travel to Columbus to take on the Buckeye Sunday number nineteen Michigan coming off of a bit of a stunner losing to Wisconsin at home on this week coach Dwight Howard on the the loss and moving on we know that we have a lot of season to play around with looking for two getting out there and reading ourself in this loss especially at home yeah we did not want to lose or at home on the road but so that come in our building and do our job and play with the energy and effort that our crowd was looking forward to seeing I was very disappointed all right we'll arrange a Buckeyes tip off at four o'clock on Sunday right here on W. W. J. Tigers Yankees in exhibition play down in Lakeland Florida today first pitch at one o'clock overall ninety seven one the ticket Detroit lost five to four to the blue jays on yesterday according to the NFL network Matt Stafford may actually be the one who wants to leave the lions about vice versa according to several GM's and coaches down at the combine meantime Ohio state quarterback Jeff foe kuna says he's feeling pretty good at the combine after being able to talk with the lions CB Darius slay is big because I mean high school or college I was watching very slow trying to see try to hammer the things he does he's a great player he has played a great technique and he makes some amazing places nicknamed big place like it like I was there to get in that that's a look at sports every fifteen and forty five past each hour right here on W. W. J. newsradio nine fifty traffic and weather together on the aids on newsradio nine fifty W. W. J. Lee W. J. news time it's two forty eight again we are accident free so we're taking a look through those strictly jam cams looking good on the major freeways see a slight slowdown if you happen to be in the west land area that's northbound I two seventy five going to find a slowdown just after Warren road not exactly sure what's happening there no accidents reported those looking good by the airport I two seventy five I ninety four you'll find it just as you head toward the.

degenerative disease
The Association Between Soft Drink Consumption and Mortality

Dishing Up Nutrition

05:28 min | 10 months ago

The Association Between Soft Drink Consumption and Mortality

"Particular research study was reported in Jama which is the Journal of the American Medical Medical Association reported September Third Twenty Nineteen and this study looked at the death rates for about four hundred and fifty thousand thousands individuals in ten countries in Europe who drink to sugar sweetened or artificially sweetened soda drinks every single day versus those individuals who drank only one glass of soda per month so this harassed different either either two per day. Sweetened Sodas wait artificially sweetened soda or one per month And what the researchers I found was that there is a clear association with all causes of these deaths for those soda drinkers who routinely drink soda. Every single day and in fact there was a twenty seven percent higher risk of death when drinking two or more soft drinks daily. That is so interesting. I hire that research. I remember when that came out in September and it was just all over the headlines I actually like shared it and posted on my facebook page and people were commenting commenting. They're like mixed feelings. Oh No yes I knew that but a lot of people did not know that and again that's four artificially sweetened sweetened or sugar. Sweeten so whether it's the Diet soda or the regularly sweetened with sugar stuff exactly exactly so when we break down that study even more look directly at the neuro degenerative diseases the total soft drink. Consumption was positively associated with a higher risk of Parkinson's mortality. If the soft drink consumption appears to affect the increased death rate for people who have Parkinson's we have to ask what is so doing. How is it affecting those who have? ADHD here's one possible connection many studies. Show that some synthetic the food additives including artificial colors and you probably have heard people talk about red dye number forty as a specific artificial coloring. That red dye number forty can lead to learning behavioral or other health effects for some people so take a look around and then we're going to dive into this a little bit more. I learned a lot just in putting together research for the show about. We're all of this red dye is where's it hidden in these foods and beverages as well. Yeah yes so let. Let's think about that like you said Kara of where might you find this red dye number forty and the one of the first things that come to my mind are the sports drinks especially the more fruity flavored ones. So the strawberry cherry the fruit punch pink lemonade eight flavored ones even pink. So it's not it doesn't have to meet just read yet not a Redeye. Yeah could be orange. It could be a lot out of different colors actually not just red colored foods so in addition to sodas I'm Red Dye number. Forty is also found in again fruit. Snacks Snacks Yogurt breakfast cereals jams jolly canny cereal bars hotdogs chips pizza strawberry A. and Cherry Jello. Those are just to name a few and actually as I was pulling together some bits for the show here too. I ran across. If you've ever looked at the the package or the ingredients list for instant chocolate pudding powder chocolate pudding packets that has red dye number forty in it. It's Kinda interesting so you think it's a brown colored food right and what I found was they added this to chocolate pudding because otherwise we'd look green without it. Why would it look a green? That's a really great question. It's not enough cocoa actual real cocoa in it and I believe that's what I when I pulled that article from is it said it would be green just because they don't use as much Rio Coco to get the chocolate into her. Yeah so interesting yes so people really have to be reading labels. Yes yes right yup absolutely so we know that every year the industry dumps about fifteen million pounds of artificial dyes into the food we eat so red dye number forty is just the most common one that's used in the United States so that's the one you'll probably see the most often throughout Europe several countries. He's have banned artificial dyes. But other ones that you may see on the label include like yellow numbers six yellow number five. So there's a couple of other ones that you I have to watch out for as well. Okay I suppose. Good rule of thumb might just be has artificial coloring. It's a food to be preferably avoided MHM Other chemicals in there as well red dye number forty again is probably the one we hear about the most doesn't mean the others are completely innocuous even mm-hmm and depending on the person to absolutely so now we must ask the question. Is there a connection between radike forty and Adhd many studies published in journals such as pediatrics. The Lancet the Journal of Pediatrics have found that some but not all people are negatively affected by artificial food

Adhd Europe Parkinson Jama Facebook Rio Coco Journal Of The American Medica Journal Of Pediatrics Redeye United States Lancet Fifteen Million Pounds Twenty Seven Percent
Walk to defeat ALS

Drive Time Sports

01:00 min | 11 months ago

Walk to defeat ALS

"It and on the ground and it's what we signed when our soldiers are deployed to protect our freedom abroad but now the bravest men and women among us our approach on the ground military veterans are twice as likely to fall victim to a LS the fatal neuro degenerative disease that robs them of the power to use their lax hold someone close a solid meal simply say I love you before ultimately losing the ability to bring most often remain aware and alert to the world around them as their bodies gradually shut you don't need to know about red with a alas to no it must be stopped the those affected your support join the A. L. S. associations wall to defeat a LS to help us find treatments and a cure for Lou Gehrig's disease but the walk you you want to defeat a LS dot

Degenerative Disease Lou Gehrig
Officials warn hunters about 'zombie' deer

Wake Up Call

01:13 min | 1 year ago

Officials warn hunters about 'zombie' deer

"This to alright let's talk about zombie dear Nevada wildlife officials are warning hunters about these stumbling drooling zombie dear so far Nevada has invaded the infection this hunting season but apparently the deer roam twenty four states in the U. S. and their sickened by this Nero did Janet degenerative diseases that literally causes them to just sort of stumble around and drool then about a department of wildlife is urging hunters to visit their mobile sampling stations and actually check the carcasses for chronic wasting disease a fatal illness that affects the brain and spinal cord of everything from deer elk moose it's the latest measure to protect the state's wildlife they say but the symptoms of this zombie dear this chronic wasting disease reduced infected animals to zombie like creatures and they can become even more aggressive so not only are they stumbling around drooling they have draft drastic weight loss and then they get more aggressive and less afraid of humans which is why they get the little zombie

Nevada Chronic Wasting Disease Drooling Janet
The Cells of Regeneration

The Pulse

04:18 min | 1 year ago

The Cells of Regeneration

"This is the pulse i Mike and Scott and were talking about comebacks. Some species make comebacks differently by way of regeneration you know when animals can regrow parts of themselves like starfish or lizards. That's what Molecular Biologist Alejandro Sanchez Alvarado Studies and his creature of choice is a flat worm. The Latin name is Schmidt Mediterrania. They're about the size of toenail clipping and they live in freshwater in southern Europe. You can take these animals and you can cut them into as many as eighteen different fragments and and the remarkable thing is that each and every one of those fragments will go on to reshape themselves and produce eighteen individual flowers. That's the equivalent of like me cutting my little finger and watching my little finger regenerate taught me completely and do we have any clue why they have this ability to regenerate. Do they get cut into eighteen pieces frequently when out in nature they do something <hes> that <hes> some of the species do something that is akin to regeneration which is they themselves will fishing. They'll actually split themselves into two fragments as a way to reproduce essentially they clone themselves in the wild so so the way it works <hes> to describe it is that <hes> they have a little head and a little tail and detail serves as an anchor the head begins to crawl forward and he stretches almost like a rubber band until he forms a very thin waist the now just snaps and when it snaps it produces a headless tail and the tail is head both of which will actually go on to regenerate complete animals in the span of approximately a week to week and a half and how do they do that att. That's amazing yeah so that's the one million dollar question that is that is really key question. We have some suspicions based on scientific evidence that <hes> a great deal of the regionality powers are based just in the existence of a population of adult stem cells that reside in a fairly random way in their body plan and we know that the cells are activated open amputation. We also know that cells are activated needed <hes> whenever some of the tissues in the animal old <hes> and die <hes> the cells will divide if we understood this process. What could that mean for us humans for our health? The hope is that by understanding the life forms that inhabit the planet with us that that will allow us to understand our biology better and <hes> we believe that this is an accurate approach to understanding life because we now no no that many of the genes that populate the genomes of these very diverse and very different species from us we have in our own genome. There's a high degree of similarity between the genes that are present in the plenary Marion genome the flat wound genome and in the human genome so I think that if we understand their biology and how they do this this will help us inform our own biology and figure out ways to perhaps reactivate those processes or modified let him in such a way in their own bodies that we might help mitigate <hes> damage to our own tissues or restore <hes> missing structures that <hes> maybe traumatic injury or degenerative diseases or something of the like they were a lot less complex than US obviously right and I'm thinking now there's certain things that we also can regrow like our fingernails and our hair and our skin so is it just that we're too complicated located to regrow like you know a human leg is a pretty complicated thing so I would imagine it would be tough to we grow that are I agree with you except that <hes> there are examples in nature where that actually happens to organism's anatomy anatomy is as complicated as ours and they'll give you a good example which is that salamanders which are vertebrates they have spinal cord. Have Limbs are not too dissimilar from your mind.

Schmidt Mediterrania Alejandro Sanchez Alvarado Mike United States Europe Scott One Million Dollar
Broken Promises: Teachers Sue U.S. Over Student Loans That Weren't Forgiven

NPR's Business Story of the Day

06:16 min | 1 year ago

Broken Promises: Teachers Sue U.S. Over Student Loans That Weren't Forgiven

"Support for this podcast and the following message come from Google from Connecticut California from Mississippi to Minnesota. Millions of businesses are using Google tools to grow online learn. How Google is supporting businesses in your state at Google dot com mm slash economic impact now we haven't n._P._R.? Exclusive one of the biggest teachers unions in the country is suing the U._S. Department of Education. It's alleging that alone. Forgiveness Program for millions of public service workers is in in such a shambles that it is illegal. N._P._R.'s Chris Arnold has gotten a copy of the complaint filed in court today and he brought us this report. The programs designed to encourage people to work in public service must either governments or non profit work so nurses nurses police officers librarians teachers. All kinds of other jobs congress said more than a decade ago that basically if you make your loan payments for ten years and you work in public service the program will forgive the rest of your federal student loan debt that. That sounds like a really good deal to a lot of people and more than a million have filed official paperwork for the program but the Department of Education is just cannot seem to get this right they keep making mistakes and are not appropriately administering this program I am the Congress has created. That's Christopher Peterson. He's a law professor at the University of Utah and a former top attorney at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and he may be understating things. Here's a number that you need to know one percents percents but the education department's own couch of the people who think they've made their ten years payments and they apply for loan forgiveness. Only one percent are getting approved that means if you took all of the people getting rejected and got them together other into one place you'd have football stadiums full of nurses firefighters teachers law enforcement officers that are seeking to have their debts forgiven having made all of these payments under the impression. Question that they were on track and now they're being turned away in droves this has sparked a growing number of lawsuits many against the loan servicing companies that manage student loans for the Department of Ed but Peterson says this latest one ratchets catches up the pressure. Here's a teacher's Union representing one point seven million members suing the Education Department Randi Weingarten is the president of the American Federation of Teachers and she says this program is hurting the very people its supposed to help and it's so broken so broken that it violates our basic United States constitution requirement of due process the basic fairness clause of the United States constitution and that is the core of this lawsuit okay so to understand what's going wrong here. We're going to zoom in on just one of the lawsuit's plaintiffs okay well. My name is Debbie Baker. <hes> I'm actually a music teacher. I knew that <hes>. That I had the correct employment I mean Good Grief Public Schoolteacher Oklahoma teachers don't make that much many and they certainly didn't then and I thought this is great so back ten years ago. Baker says she looked under student loan statements called up that eight hundred number and and said I WANNA do this public service loan forgiveness thing that's what the Department of Education tells people that they should do that number connects you to a loan servicing company which the government hires to advise people with student loans and collect their payments. I called them up. I told them I heard about it and they explained that basically went on income sensitive repayment plan and that after you've made one hundred twenty payments you could apply for the program so it was it was that easy bigger says each year here she'd call back do paperwork and she'd say I'm working towards public service loan forgiveness ear Liz everything good qualifying for public service loan forgiveness and they said okay great over the years she dealt with different loan servicing companies. One of them was navient. And one of the nation's biggest and as the ten year finish line approach to Baker was getting pretty excited and right then she didn't have a lot to be happy about her adult son in his twenties had been stricken with a degenerative disease. You know he was living at home with us on mm full-time care we were caring for him. <hes> we put my mother in a nursing facility and so this was a bright spot like this Kennedy great but that seventy six thousand dollars in student loans did not get forgiven because in the end Baker was told that she was in the wrong type of loan and so none of her payments over the past years counted towards debt forgiveness if somebody at the call centers would have just told her that ten years before she easily could switched into the right kind alone to qualify for forgiveness but she says nobody told her so that never happened and when this hit I just I didn't know whether to cry throw up. Get Mad. I just didn't know what to do. I honestly did not think the federal government would do this to someone the. The Union's lawsuit alleges that lots of other borrowers got bad information too and also that services aren't keeping track of how many payments people are making that are supposed to count towards loan forgiveness. The loan servicer navient said in a statement quote. We understand the frustration borrowers face in navigating complex federal loan program which is why we consistently advocate for policy reforms to simplify the system the lawsuit from the Teacher's Union wants the court to take more immediate action Christopher Christopher Peterson. They're asking for a court to order the Department of Education to go back to the drawing board and try to redesign this program to make sure that that the public that teachers but also firefighters nurses police officers that they're going to get a a reasonable the opportunity to have their debts forgiven. They were promised by Congress. The Department of Education is not commenting on the lawsuit yet. The Teacher's Union is also asking for an effective appeals process for people who believe that they've been treated unfairly. We should note that the department.

Department Of Education Debbie Baker Christopher Christopher Peters Google Congress Union Teacher's Union Department Of Ed United States Chris Arnold American Federation Of Teacher Federal Government Randi Weingarten Oklahoma Degenerative Disease Football Connecticut Official LIZ
E-cigarettes may damage brain stem cells: study

KCBS Radio Morning News

00:37 sec | 1 year ago

E-cigarettes may damage brain stem cells: study

"A new study raises questions about how electronic cigarettes affect the brain the research out of UC riverside focuses on neural stem cells which turned into specialized cells like bone and brain cells the study looked at how mouse stem cells grown in a culture responded nicotine which is present in the vapor inhaled by E. cigarette users they found what they call a stress response that damages or destroys those neural stem cells UC riverside team describe a scenario that could lead to accelerated aging or neuro degenerative disease they say they're particularly concerned about young people and pregnant women using E. cigarettes to absorb

Degenerative Disease Nicotine UC
What is a Vaccine Adjuvant?

One Life Radio Podcast

15:13 min | 1 year ago

What is a Vaccine Adjuvant?

"Our special guest today. Neil Z Miller. He is a medical research, journalist and the director of the think twice global vaccine institute. He has devoted the past thirty years to educating parents and health practitioners about vaccines encouraging and form consent and non mandatory laws. He is the author of several articles studies and books on vaccines, including Miller's review of critical vaccine studies. Neil has a degree in psychology and is a member of Mensa international. And it is always an honor. And pleasure to have you on one life radio. Welcome back. How you doing today? Neil grew. Thanks for having me back today. I appreciate it. I always appreciate your work and what you're doing to educate the world about vaccines and their safety today. Specifically, we're speaking about aluminum. So let's start with this basic question for people that really might not know a lot about vaccines that they. There, there are avent's added to them in order to make them more effective or for the delivery. So what exactly are ad edge of events? And what types of events are there will the main Atrovent that's being used in vaccines. Today is aluminum, and there's different types of aluminum, but, but the reason that the aluminum is added to vaccine is because the, the attenuated germ, okay. So basically, you've got the, the, the German self the, the micro organism that is likely to cause the disease. They take that microorganism and they attenuated or weaken it. And that's the main component of the vaccine, but it doesn't induce enough antibodies by itself, generally speaking with some vaccine. So they add aluminum which really just irritates the immune system. The immune system recognizes the, the aluminum as, as really as foreign object. And so it, it, it helps to awake in a higher concentration of anybody tires. So that's the main reason aluminum is Najim added too many vaccines to help stimulate a stronger immune response, and increase vaccine efficacy. But aluminum is taxing. Absolutely. In fact, there's no known biological purpose value or function for aluminum in the human body everywhere. That now by the way, it is very pervasive. One of the most pervasive elements on the earth, but it has no biological function. And so it, it's a neuro toxin and in fact, that's, that's what the mainly what the study's find. That's what I summarized, you know, like I said. Aluminum is added too many vaccines, and so children that received these vaccines are getting multiple doses of aluminum in an injectable form. Now, some people say that Lumina m- is not a big deal that, you know, you, but, but the, you have to differentiate between or orally, ingested aluminum and injected aluminum, we're warned to not even use aluminum foil anymore unless you like parchment paper in between because of the taxes city of aluminum other studies now that are showing a link between aluminum and Alzheimer's disease aluminum dementia, it, definitely, there's no question. There's literally there's literally thousands of studies showing that aluminum. I'm talking studies outside of the world of vaccine just. Thousands of studies that show that aluminum itself is a neuro toxin and is also capable of, of causing immune immune now functions. It's going next with this because I had read that numerous studies provided credible evidence that aluminum adversely affects important biological functions. Like neuro degenerative diseases and auto immune disorders up -solutely, that's the biggest problem is because it c- see when you when you ingest aluminum now luminous is dangerous to any kind of life-form, whether it's an animal, or human, and well we're animals as well, but. And that is dangerous. But when you ingest it as long as you don't ingest too much at once setting that most of that aluminum when I say most we're talking ninety nine point seven percent. You can you can eliminate it through the normal home in Tori functions of the body. But, but when, when that aluminum is injected the studies are showing that it lodges itself into different different organs of the body, and, and they're finding injected aluminum over a year later. They're finding it's still lots in different parts of the body, including the spleen and the brain it bypassed. Now here's the here's the interesting thing is some studies show that it's actually the smaller concentration. Of aluminum that are more dangerous, because they don't because the blood brain barrier does not block it. It's able to, to bypass the rain barrier and go directly into the brain. So this is off the record doctor medical doctor. Obviously, I'm not gonna say his name he didn't want it. He didn't he he, he doesn't even want to talk about it on the air, but told me off the record that there's no way that you can inject a child body with, with aluminum and it into a muscle and it not make its way to the brain. That's, that's absolutely. That's absolutely true. That's what the studies are showing. So, you know, I mean, I don't know why you can't speak on the record because he scares. There's plenty of studies that, that document that down fact in my book, and my latest book Miller's review of critical vaccine studies where I summarize over four hundred studies that are critical vaccines. I have a chapter in there on aluminum, and in that chapter, I summarize, I don't know one or two dozen probably about two dozen studies that, that document is the, the, the hazards of, of aluminum vaccines. For example. Here's a study that, that was conducted by Dr Chris Shaw. And Dr siege CJ, Thomas genyk aluminum in the central nervous system, toxin human as humans and animals vaccine edge in auto, immunity. This in summary, this study found that aluminum vaccines can cause autoimmune and early jiggle damage so that that's pretty common and just to tell you how common vaccines are for example, in the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom, Australia and many other nations, infants and children, receive high quantities of Lumina for moldable injections of several vaccines. For example. Okay. The following vaccines contain aluminum, the tetanus vaccine would, you know, the that's combined the P? So, for example, they give babies diptheria tennis in plus vaccine that can. Aluminum the, the hib vaccine for influenza type b that contains aluminum hepatitis A contains aluminum hepatitis b contains aluminum and, and the pneumococcal vaccine contains aluminum. Now, they're giving these vaccines, for example. They're giving DTA. They're giving the protest fact seen at two months of age. They're also giving the, the hepatitis b vaccine, two months of age, they're giving the pneumococcal vaccine at two months of age, and they're giving the hib vaccine at two months of age. So these are four separate vaccines, each containing their own, high concentrations of aluminum. So, so it's so they're getting four high doses of aluminum, when they get their vaccine to two months of age. Then this is repeated again at at, at four months of age. And then again at six months of age. And so it's extremely. Concerning extremely dangerous and a recent study came out in his shown that today fifty four percent of all children, have a chronic ailment, which includes things like attention deficit disorder, which I have summarized studies showing that attention deficit disorder has been linked to the vaccines. And so, so these chronic ailments, people have to look around and say, what do you mean fifty four percent? We're talking with an half of all children today have kind of illnesses. Where's this coming from? Well, I'm working on a paper right now that has found evidence that all of these conditions. Okay, fifty four percent of the of children, have these chronic ailments. These are these are twenty two different ailments, okay that these children have, and all twenty two of these ailments, can be linked to vac. Seen damage. Well, so, so this is something needs to really, really get a handle on and really just recognize that when, when we say that when, when you hear people saying that vaccines, save lives. Well, if you look at. We know that with some flaxseeds they reduced the incidence of the disease. There's no question that when the measles, vaccine was introduced it reduced the number of cases of measles. But what are the trade offs? That's always what we need to look at. What are the trade offs, and, and the studies document that there's increased rates of diabetes increased rates of, of allergies increased rates of autoimmune diseases increased rates of, of learning disabilities, increased rates of so many different types of diseases. So we have to look at everything in from the larger picture, we can't just say that, that this particular vaccine was introduced lower the number of cases of disease at what cost, that's what always needs to be looked at. I'm reading the paper, according to the American Academy pediatrics, which is the AP aluminum is now being implicated as interfering with a variety of cellular metabolic processes in the nervous systems and another tissues. And so, you know, if the pediatric community knows this information. Why are they still pushing the agenda that all vaccines are proven safe? You know, I, I think that I think that there's just so much influenced by by big pharma, and you have to understand the regulatory agencies and I'm talking about the CDC the FDA and on international level, even the World Health Organization. These these workers Asians have been captured by by big pharma. They've been captured by the pharmaceutical industry and and what do I mean by that? I mean that there's so much evidence and document this in some of my papers and document. This in in. There's there's so much evidence right now that for example, in my in my book Miller's review of critical vaccine studies in the chapter on, on mercury mercury in vaccines. And by the way, there's still mercury Invex in vaccine or giving this to pregnant women and two infants. How ridiculous is that, that, but, but the point I'm making is the CDC in the year nineteen ninety nine they conducted their own study to look at at, at whether or not mercury in vaccines is dangerous. And, and they found that babies that got mercury in vaccines. What they did is they took a large group of kids, the and half of the kids got got got vaccines, with mercury and the other half of the kids got the same vaccines, except without the mercury, and then they've they've fast forwarded to, to, to several years later, and then they added up. How many kids in the wound group were eventually diagnosed with autism, and that the kids that got that those mercury containing vaccines were had had eight they were eight seven point six times more likely to be to have been diagnosed with autism. So, so we're talking about I high statistically significant study conducted by the CDC showing that mercury in vaccines will cause autism. Okay. So, so my point is, is that they did not remove mercury. They required it. They required. More people to actually get needed some from some scenes, and then required. More children to receive it and pregnant women to receive it. So, so what is the why am I mentioning this? Well, because it's important for everybody to know but also because it shows some insight into the fact that the that the CDs. C which is supposed to be a regulatory agency looking after for the health of every children has been captured by big pharma has been captured by the industry. They are just a marketing arm of the industry in my opinion, from for my research, the CDC and the FDA, and we'll help organization too, because there's a lot of evidence that the World Health Organization is covering up a lot of a lot of dangers associated with vaccines. So, so people need to realize that when you've got the, the American Academy of pediatrics you'd think, don't they don't they care about these children, the number that the thing that the Dr Blaylock he's, he's a neurosurgeon a brain surgeon. He, he did a forward to my other one of my other books fact, the vaccine safety manual doctor Blaylock in that foreword. He has he presented. He said amazing forward. He's, you know, it's an. Amazing bit of information. Yeah. One of the important things that he says, and he provides evidence for is that the vaccine program itself is sacrosanct above everything else, even above children's lives. The vaccine program must be saved at all costs. It

Neil Z Miller CDC Hib Vaccine Hepatitis B Vaccine World Health Organization Director American Academy Of Pediatrics Mensa International Doctor Blaylock FDA Alzheimer Tetanus Najim Dr Chris Shaw AP United States
Peter Frampton has degenerative disease: &apos;In a year’s time, I might not be able to play&apos;

WCBS Programming

01:08 min | 1 year ago

Peter Frampton has degenerative disease: &apos;In a year’s time, I might not be able to play&apos;

"In his Nashville studio. Peter Frampton has been furiously recording us. Between October and two days ago, we done like thirty three new tracks. I just want to record as much as I can now for obvious reasons. The main reason which the musicians spoke about for the first time in our interview, degenerative, muscular disease, IBM, inclusion body myositis, which is what I have inclusion body myositis is a rare and incurable inflammatory condition, which causes muscles to weaken. Slowly would exactly have you felt going upstairs and downstairs is the hardest thing for me. I'm going to have to get a cane. And then the other thing I noticed I can't put things up over my head Frampton was diagnosed about three and a half years ago after a fall on stage, the disease progressed gradually, but in September October when I came off too. I noticed it. Sped up a

Inclusion Body Myositis Peter Frampton Nashville IBM Two Days
"degenerative disease" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast

Elite Man Podcast

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast

"It really is. It really is the most important thing. If you don't have your healthy, you have nothing you have nothing because your health is what makes you happy. It's what makes you content. It makes it's what makes you have motivation to go after your goals to go off your dreams pursue the life. You want to pursue health is really everything it really is that important and so. You know? That's why we covered it. That's kind of why I think I got stuck on covering how the little more than than that. I intended to. But you know, health it is what it is. It is that important, but the, you know, other things mindset confidence dating advice, if you have a dating advice problem, if you have a confidence problem, if you have a mindset problem, if you're stuck in that, you know, belief system of the kind of that we talked about earlier with the sheep and falling into the traps and just believing what everybody else believes in taking all that shit in without checking on it yourself and went out thinking that there's other solutions. So I mean, if you have a problem like that, if you have a mindset, probably confidence problem, you have dating advice problem, you know, you had problems with with women, you have problems with getting dates, you have problems with getting a girlfriend, or of course, down the road getting a wife. These are all these are all they're all solutions to those problems. And actually, if you if you think about it, you know, some of the health things are a lot more serious. In. Honestly, a lot more challenging or can be a lot more challenging than than dating advice problems or than confidence problems because the confidence problems those things. Those are those are easier to solve they just plain simply are easier to solve an easier to get results from you can implement things from dating advice episode and completely change your dating life within a couple of weeks. You know, if you have a chronic condition, if you have a neuro degenerative disease or chronic disease art design now, something like that that's gonna take a while. It's going to take months if not years to really get a hold of so. Yeah, I mean, the health thing is is obviously a lot more important. But. I mean, whatever if you've got depression, if you have anxiety right now, if you have if you're getting panic attacks, if you have no confidence, if you had no self esteem, I feel for you because I had all those things myself..

degenerative disease depression
"degenerative disease" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on WRVA

"It gives us a way to access our health that the medical model isn't telling us about either through ignorance or through through a prophet prophet incentives. For whatever reason we're not getting this kind of message from people we trusting with our health, and I don't want to give described the nefarious motives for. But the fact is is that we have more doctors per capita than any culture and history of the planet. We're the most medical is culture. We have the most healthcare we have taking the most drugs and at the same time, we are the sickest most obese most cancer ridden most chronic degenerative disease ridden does the culture in the history of mankind. Clearly, there is something wrong. The medical model has failed us in for me. What's most gratifying is when people can see for themselves the improvement that they can make in their lives in terms of their health was simple little things like utrition strategies, dietary strategies, lifestyle, strategies, spiritual, emotional, and mental strategies to me, that's the most gratifying thing while in it tells in it shows that you really care about what you're talking about. Ben a hundred percent, I'm a human being on the planet to I've got a mom who is elderly. I've got rather. I've got kids I've got grandkid. Now, I've got people in my life. I care about. I've got my patients these are human beings. And you know pharmacy is is an intimate profession because we see people in pain, we see people suffering, and when you can see the change that somebody makes in their lives..

degenerative disease hundred percent
Brain health: Low-protein, high-carb diet just as good as low-calorie diet

02:55 min | 2 years ago

Brain health: Low-protein, high-carb diet just as good as low-calorie diet

"Scientists Dr Devon wall pointed out, and he says, and I quote, we have close to a hundred years of quality research extolling the benefits of. Calorie restriction as the most powerful diet to improve brain, health and delay the onset of neurodegenerative disease. However, the majority of people have a hard time restricting calories, especially in the western societies. Like, the US where food is so freely available so plentiful it shows a lot more promise, then we have been able to replicate the same kind of gene change in the part of the brain responsible for memory that we also see when we restrict calories. However, a low protein high carbohydrate diet are by no means a new fad. One of the senior scientists behind. This study said numerous cultures including people in Japan in the Okinawa area and many parts of the Mediterranean have long observed this mix and show better longevity and less degenerative diseases compared to low carb high fat eaters, the traditional diet in Okinawa and other blue zones where people live longer generally into their past one hundred years of age, and they're still active right up until that time the traditional diet in Okinawa is around nine percent protein, which is similar to the university study. We're talking about here and a with sources, including lean fish soy plants and very very little beef. In other words, you go to these blue zones where people live long. Anger. They had the greatest longevity in the world. They're not eating beef. They're not they're eating fish. They're eating a Mediterranean style diet, which is high in unrefined unprocessed, high fiber complex carbohydrates, and when I say complex carbohydrates. That's what I mean, not messed with carbohydrates that have lots of fiber protein and other nutrients in them, so high carb diets could be just as effective as low calorie diets which had been studied extensively in promising a long life, at least in the animal model, and these researchers believe in the human model, and it can also provide good heart health and good digestive health and certainly good brain health. So when you hear people trying to confuse you try to tell you that carbs are bad. Remember, they are if they're refined. If there white if they're if they are the fast acting the high glycemic. Index the ones that have been messed with by man,

Okinawa Dr Devon Wall Neurodegenerative Disease United States Mediterranean Japan One Hundred Years Hundred Years Nine Percent
"degenerative disease" Discussed on The Keto Answers Podcast

The Keto Answers Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on The Keto Answers Podcast

"Mid sixties low seventies if not eating real food is high seventies low eighties. So why is it important the feedback loop obviously can tell what foods you're eating and how they affect you. But also, this is a better indicator of health overall. I was chatting podcast the other day with Peter Dr Pierre who has an outlook on a very sensible institutes, look on basically, how you're gonna die, right and longevity extending basic delaying the disease that you get instead of trying to add on extra things. And so the main three things if you will die from our like, heart disease or scribe base things degenerative disease, or cancer. And all these things that the one thing that holds all together as far as a root cause that you can't really get from point eight point Z and these these without insulin resistance, insulin resistance. Well, when you have a lot of high blood sugar, your body secretes insulin to then put that away because blood sugar spikes in your bloodstream, if you were have over a couple extra teaspoons of glucose in your bloodstream, you die. And so you buddy wants to get that out and put a different places and handle that. If you're chronically elevating and having insulin go up your body does not since the mechanism of insulin. We respond to it. And so you need to screen more insulin and warns more than is, obviously, we know is diabetes. So when that stops happening when that we are getting insulin resistance type two diabetes,.

diabetes degenerative disease Peter Dr Pierre
Degenerative Disease, Scotland and Chief Veterinary Officer discussed on Midday News Break

Midday News Break

00:39 sec | 2 years ago

Degenerative Disease, Scotland and Chief Veterinary Officer discussed on Midday News Break

"The first in ten years correspond, Catherine drew reports in question was found to have been infected of Scotland's chief veterinary officer, she Lewis said it was too early to say whether disease came from the food safety. Bony in Scotland says people should not be alarmed as there are strict controls. Place to protect consumers BSE is a fatal neuro degenerative disease. In cattle. The maybe two humans who have eaten infected flesh. Millions of cattle were slaughtered in the nineteen nineties during attempts to the disease, which is known to have killed around two hundred and twenty five people in the UK and western Europe. The

Degenerative Disease Scotland Chief Veterinary Officer Catherine Europe Lewis UK Ten Years
What is autoimmune arthritis? Symptoms and treatment

Houston Morning News

01:06 min | 2 years ago

What is autoimmune arthritis? Symptoms and treatment

"Shara fryer here with Dr Francis Williams, a Rheumatology specialistic Kelsey CBO clinic, Dr Williams what's the difference between arth rightous and rheumatoid arthritis. Well, Cheryl arthritis is really a generalized term, referring to inflammation of the bones and joints. For example, osteoarthritis is the more common form of arthritis. Typically occurring in older patients. It's a degenerative disease with localized symptoms usually due to overuse and the natural aging process, whereas rheumatoid arthritis can affect younger patients even in their twenties. It's an auto immune disease, meaning your body at Texas self it can produce symptoms affecting your entire body. Like what it may start with low grade fevers followed by stiffness and swelling in the fingers and rich it progress to larger joints, such as knees and shoulders often accompanied by excessive fatigue is there a cure. There is no known cure. But we have treatments to help manage symptoms, reduce pain and minimize the disease. Progression left unmanaged, rheumatoid arthritis can lead to disability and reduced life expectancy. So it's important patients. See a doctor with plenty of knowledge about this disease such as rheumatologist yes

Rheumatoid Arthritis Degenerative Disease Kelsey Cbo Dr Francis Williams Hurricane Harvey Kelsey Seebold Kelsey Gulf Coast Harvey Shara Fryer Texas Medical Center Texas Cheryl Forty Years
"degenerative disease" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"For chronic high blood pressure and problems with allergy reactions and problems with respiratory patterns and simply because. Of the fact that the nervous system, that is part and parcel of all these joint spaces isn't, far in the way supposed to But we. Go to these you know these Aspen these these group of drugs these non steroidal anti inflammatories and the problem that we see then is. A suggested earlier is that it affects other systems affects the liver it affects the kidneys it affects the intestinal track it causes bleeding in the body And then pretty soon. They don't work by the way So we begin to look and tear this whole mechanism apart and begin to understand that we are ultimately the cause of a lot of the degenerative disease, that we see in our joint. Spaces in our knees, our neck back and so forth and, then we say we have stenosis or we have arthritis and there's nothing that can be done about it because who told you that well year Traditional allopathic physician who doesn't understand the functional. Medicine and integrative approach? To health and they're looking at compartmentalizing so pretty soon you go and I've gotta have a disc spinal surgery or I have to have a knee replacement draft to have my shoulder redone and all of those, things can be prevented providing that. You're willing to take, action and be the own your own,.

degenerative disease stenosis Aspen
"degenerative disease" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

03:11 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

"Heartbreaking to watch her, go through emotional and physical pain every day. In what ways do you support each other when things get tough? I love this question so much because obviously we can relate tremendously. Do you want to give a opinion on the person who's the healthy one. So one just to say that again, which is man. I so understand this and this is it isn't easy on either side of the equation, and it's very okay for them to be a little heartbroken about that. Seeing the person struggle and the helplessness that you feel. It really does suck. The other thing is, and this is really, really hard, but trying to be solution oriented. I think that there is always something that can be done and it was very empowering for me to say, I'm going to start researching this. I'm going to start understanding this. I'm gonna try to at least get to the point where I can't be bamboozled so that I'll know good advice when I hear it, it may not be the right advice because everybody a lot of times with something that is considered either a degenerative disease that there's no way of reversing or whatever that it's not like, oh, we can completely unwind this, and it certainly isn't going to be easy. If the current state of medicine is to say that this is a one way street, but there is always, and I mean always things that you can do to make it better, and I'll say even significantly better. So just to give the craziest example, let's say that somebody has terminal cancer, they're going to die and they're in pain. There are still things like MD. May and suicide been where people like the studies that are coming out now about the way that people find meaning in their suffering at end of life, and that at least being able to get some deep sense of meaning and fulfillment out of whatever time that they have remaining like an eye using that example because it is so extreme. But I'm just saying, if you haven't gone all the way to that to finding a therapist that can walk you through something that sort of outside the realm of the norm that you, you definitely have not exhausted your possibilities. And for me as the quote, unquote healthy person, feeling like I can do something really, really helps. Now, even before you express that to the other person that may be what you're doing, sort of in your quiet time, but in terms of making sure that your relationship without person is awesome, and that you're actually being supportive. You want to make sure that you're leading with just empathy and compassion and listening and not trying. To be solution oriented. So it's like I had to secretly go until like I'm going to figure this out like that was important for me to be able to deal with what you're going through because I could not sit in a place of helplessness, and then the only alternative you have, it's like either I can wallow in my helplessness or I can divorce myself from it and say, well, there's nothing I can do. Neither of those seem like a good solution because you're gonna feel if I've just divorced myself, you're gonna feel like, wow, I'm dealing with this all alone, which is a really horrible feeling..

degenerative disease
"degenerative disease" Discussed on I Am Rapaport

I Am Rapaport

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on I Am Rapaport

"Give you chemotherapy although you didn't need it but they would come in and say i think i have cancer or what sorts of things he's a roomy cancer degenerative diseases oth rightous the more diagnosis he give the chemo the more money he would bring bring in the people are sitting there thinking they're dying chemo's a serious chemotherapy chemotherapy and other medical procedures going up to two hundred and forty million dollars this is a doctor people go there think thinking oh this guy's going to help me he's going to save me i could trust them thank you dr schmidt thank you dr whatever doctor's name so we can get it out this dr george zimmer cuckoo cuisine i can't pronounce his fucks name dr george samora queseda you don't need to say anymore he's beyond sick fuck i mean how do you how can it not be beyond sick fuck you know i'm going in there for i got a fucking cold and the doctor is going to try and tell me i got cancer i need chemo i'm sorry you're sick fuck your beyond sick fuck and that's a that's a life imprisonment to me okay all right like you're ruining people's lives by making them go through that chemotherapy and false diagnosed because you could you i mean chemotherapy attacks your body it really is a tough procedure to come back from my all sort of colitis chemotherapy chemotherapy is no at someone might say no well what about and i say overruled done next case in illinois's illinois illinois illinois nope you don't say noise everyone everyone learns that in like second grade i'd never i was suspended that week illinois in illinois a man strip down naked sick fuck i didn't finish i you said illinois then you said naked man i say sick fuck okay so he's automatically sick fucked sick fuck okay a man strip down naked outside a burger king because they were closed who started banging he said on the concrete started banging his head on the glass he was in arrest.

chemo illinois dr schmidt dr george zimmer dr george samora colitis forty million dollars
"degenerative disease" Discussed on talkRADIO

talkRADIO

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on talkRADIO

"I wish i haven't been involved in case direct and you have access to the information in the court rulings the court judgements and decisions but on the basis of that it seems very clear that alfie has a degenerative disease of his brain it's like a form of dementia that is the team but as a baby it's almost sitting the genetic but p the doctors haven't been able to find exactly the cause but no doctor way from this country or from overseas has come up with any any alternative future for him that all agreed that actually there is no prospect for improvement or cure and the the question is how best to care for him given the theory of gravity of of the situation that he's in now that the multiple medical specialists from this country who seen alfie and who given evidence in the court have have testified that actually the life support that he's on is doing more harm than good that it's not helping him to merely prolonging the end phase of his life and the believe in the doctor's visit he was suffering now his father says he he he wasn't suffering he's he's followed this morning and said he's not even on a ventilator and he's not suffering not that there is a there is a general view that we would say i it's the parents the pats you they're the ones who care the most about the and people very much feel they want to leave it to the parents but we these cases are very rare the reason we only get numbers cases because they are so rare therefore newsworthy because actually enormous circumstances these things happen behind closed doors of hospital wards and intensive care units where where often the.

alfie degenerative disease pats
"degenerative disease" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

03:03 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Vaccines are vaccines are bad because they create inflammation and all chronic degenerative disease has inflammation as it as a symptom are characteristics vaccines are made to lace with something like like a catholic says that's what's happening it it is suspicious i i mean they're like there are most doctors of course are perfectly honest and reasonable and good people but the question is who who devise these remedies and there is a whole idea that i mean i think there is a deep state or i don't know who they are but there is somebody that's trying to call the population and that would certainly be an easy way to do it if you can inject everybody robert in tucson arizona's with us now george i've been for forty years i've been on a turner the coach for cancer therapy for a lot of people and how how are the results been using the hawks he program combined with the gerson program is super good for you hi you're saying how can i do this without being indeed all right people the legal people should look up the statute in arizona in nineteen eighty we made an exemption for the medical practice act and it is it the people from diary alternative practitioners pizza government from bothering that's out there for you yes it's it's thirty two fourteen twenty one not enough states have that the robert do they know but that was that was year we want overlay a trill nineteen states that play a trill what was it that got you to start doing this my whole family was dying of cancer oh my god and what were the results were you able to save some of them right until i found that the truth about things here he actually he had a firm near where you had yours yeah and he noticed that horses were eating certain you know i i don't want to call him herbs but plants and they were getting better yeah now that the harry hawk she had had a stroke so the practice nose day she's the given cough medicine which consisted of glycerin and potassium iodide works i then activated the immune system.

degenerative disease robert arizona cancer harry hawk tucson george forty years
"degenerative disease" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

The Naked Scientists

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

"Transmitted chemicals that enable neurons to communicate it does this by temporarily soaking up some calcium which makes it sticky enabling it to link up with other alpha sign nuclear proteins and squeeze out the neurotransmitter from the nerve ending but as we age both the protein and calcium tend to loiter for longer inside those nerve cells making them more likely to form the toxic aggregates the go onto calls parkinson's parkinson's disease easa nearly degenerative disease at that means people suffering from parkinson's disease at will have in your own a loss in a specific region of the brain this has been linked to a protein called alf send you clean this protein will form protein aggregates in the brain and these protein aggregates can then kill off individual neurons and that is the problem so we are sounding question that is will we know this protein is linked the disease but we don't know why builds up reforms these are good so then poison the cells that are making it yes that's correct we know it's a relatively small protein and it very abundant at the socalled nerve endings that's where this work out chemicals that they used for near unto neuron communication you have little oily droplets that are called sign up decrease calls and where these chemicals that do the chemical communication between near runs a packed into it's been known that this protein of send new clin can bind to these oily little droplets and thereby help the release of these chemicals to dan lead to near and to near and communication so that much was known what's the unknown what if you've been able to discover.

parkinson degenerative disease parkinson's disease
"degenerative disease" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Go handinhand hypothyroidism is the jumping off point to all chronic degenerative diseases the fall in fact hypothyroidism the poorly functioning thyroid is really the caused at least ten uh a secondary or tertiary cause of all chronic degenerative diseases so she if this cow is having circulatory problems almost guaranteed i don't i i need to have some more information but almost guaranteed there's a issue with the fire would regardless of what the test say now you can't treat the fire would by itself in order to treat the fire would you have to first treat the the body stress levels you have to treat the blood sugar system and you have to treat the digestive system i call this by the way the triangle of disease these are the three points that underlie all chronic degenerative disease and these are the three points that need to be addressed the fi roydon is connected to the body stress system the died the blood sugar system in and the digestive system i interesting that she said she sweet and her up her temperature that tells me she's having a problem with their blood sugar so the first thing i would you for this gals it'd be working on her on the blood sugar sweeties from you engevity use all the dietary she's taking glucose genetics gluco janik is great ultimate nice nice and just wanted to alltime gril be take you mix you need to take more nias than exactly selenium more more to glucose annex that's right they justice health issues you know diabetes obviously i'm sure you know this georgia's an epidemic right 100 million americans have prediabetes or diabetes one out of three of us probably more that are not diagnosed with with missed about diabetes even though everybody knows that it's the blood sugar problem which missed about diabetes begins at the entire within it begins in the gut all diseases the older guy all of them all of them which is why you want to backtrack to the digestive system no matter what your house.

hypothyroidism degenerative disease georgia
"degenerative disease" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Warm up a little bit i what do you recommend well first of all happening i think this is an excellent question because we have this myth about we're going to get a task whatever the test says that's the truth it doesn't work that way fiery tests are notoriously inaccurate all diagnostics are inaccurate they have false positives and their false negative you always want to go buy your symptoms especially with the fiveway because as i say i really diagnostics are notoriously inaccurate if you have symptoms of uh first of all you have any chronic degenerative disease symptoms you are hypothyroid almost by definition if be go handinhand hypothyroidism is the jumping off point to all chronic degenerative diseases the fi in fact hypothyroidism the poorly functioning five what is really the cause at least the and a secondary or tertiary cost of all chronic degenerative diseases so she if this galvez having circulatory problems almost guaranteed i know i i need to have some more information but almost guaranteed there is the issue with the fire would regardless of what the test say that you can't treat the thyroid by itself in order to treat the fire away you have to first treat the body stress levels and you have to treat the blood sugar system and you have to treat the digestive system i call this by the way the triangle of disease these are the three points that underlie all chronic degenerative disease and these are the three points that need to be addressed the fire which is connected to the body stress system the dike uh the blood sugar system and and the digestive system i interesting that she said she sweets and her up her temperature goes up that tells me she's having a problem with your blood sugar so the first thing i would do for this gals it'd be working on her on the blood sugar sweeties from you engevity use all the dietary she's taking glucose jenna schuylkill janik is great ultimate nice nice and is one the alltime gravy take maybe you need to.

hypothyroidism galvez degenerative disease
"degenerative disease" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"Recommend well first of all happening i think that who at an excellent question because we had this nipped of out we're going to get a whatever the type says that the truth it doesn't work that way fiery have are notoriously inaccurate all diagnostics are inaccurate they have false positives in their false negative you always want to go buy your symptoms especially with the fiber because of a safe i really diagnostics are notoriously inaccurate if you have symptoms of uh first of all he had any chronic degenerative disease symptoms you are hypothyroid almost by definition if they go handinhand hypothyroidism is the jumping off point to all chronic degenerative diseases the fa in fact hypothyroidism the poorly functioning thyroid is really the caused at least an a a secondary or tertiary cause of all chronic degenerative diseases so she at this gal is having circulatory problems almost guaranteed i don't i i need to have more information but almost guaranteed there is the issue with the thyroid regardless of what the tests say now you can't treat the fire would by itself in order to treat the fire would you have to first treat the the body stress levels and you have to treat the blood sugar system and you have to treat the digestive system i call this by the way the triangle of disease these are the three points that underlie all chronic degenerative disease and these are the three points that need to be addressed the fi royd which is connected to the body stress system the died of the blood sugar system in and the digestive system i interesting that she said she sweet and her uh her temperature conflicts within cycles like that helped me she's having a problem with your blood sugar so the first thing i would do for this cow they'd be working on her on the blood sugar sweeties from you javadi use all the dietary she's taking glucose genetics gluco janik is great ultimate nice nice and is one of the alltime grib.

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"degenerative disease" Discussed on WBAP 820AM

WBAP 820AM

02:37 min | 3 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on WBAP 820AM

"The force block helps chrome uses avoid last djeddai spoiler degenerative disease there's an actual force block after you can get to block it i think that's ridiculously stupid nobody can put seven the headlines they do they're going to be an idiot on people are gonna go after them how about the weather do we know what's going on with the weather we do guys let me read to what the headline says because you've got to hear this you have got to hear this mmhmm it's a law that um we have a chance this holiday season and a chance is better than nothing says the star telegram a chance for snow we have a chance mmm he with it just give given to me sri i came along wages to see you mary just least you can do is level with me where my chances not good not good light one out of one hundred i'd say more like one out of a million so you're telling me there's a chance there is a chance of snow there is a chance of snow isn't that wonderful so there is a chance of snow and so we want you know that i'll go i'll get a little more detail on that coming up next then we have an update on that plumber that was found trapped under the home in farm out it's actually going to be very serious update but we'll get to that next as well this is the chris crock programme wbap mary yeah yeah yeah thank you very much all my gosh totally we took the kids in the m a to the star wars movie today we have what's called the clock but it's at the kids called in other that that the young men with my son his friends and so the crackpot actually is the novak motors suv and we just got at this summer and it's the best thing ever i love it so much you can see a picture of in on the crisscrossed show facebook page is the second vehicle ever bought from novak and i love both of them so much this is the time of the year when most people are thinking about that special gift for their wife or husband or maybe a son or daughter who's about to graduate from school and if you're thinking about what to give this year i cannot think of.

degenerative disease novak facebook
"degenerative disease" Discussed on Nature Podcast

Nature Podcast

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on Nature Podcast

"And the data from the gitex project is being made available to scientists all over the world from all sorts of fields there is probably thousands of researchers that i using the resource all kinds of researchers actually here in the lab next dorky mine uh they study on your degenerative disease and in particular a ls and it we are collaborating with them to use cheat checks data from the praying and spinal cord as a reference so that we can compare samples and data from individuals with a ls or lou gehrig's disease chewed the healthy uh adult or data faulty tech's the gitex database will undoubtedly have a lotta valley to research is going forward other upcoming projects like the human sarah s look at the interplay between jeans and expression and disease in even more detail but gtech says also expanded frontiers inhouse scientists access this kind of sensitive data six exists sabita unique project in the sense that they cheated our researchers have stayed in contact with many of the donor families and discuss with them how they felt about the process and why did they decide to donate so it's is being really rewarding for a researcher to be able to see the site of the process because this of course none of takes would ever exist unless these people gay this huge leap valuable generous donation and while attitiude donation might not have as obvious and immediate impact his organ donation the value of the day to his clay not just to the scientists but to the families who've allowed this research to take place so i'm waiting for that discovery were these tissue samples say curie the this causes parkinson's disease and these james causing them this is how we remedy here.

degenerative disease gtech researcher parkinson james spinal cord lou gehrig sarah s
"degenerative disease" Discussed on The Economist: Babbage

The Economist: Babbage

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on The Economist: Babbage

"Our medical so if you have brain damage from a stroke or if you have a degenerative disease like outside moore's you might have problems like a lack of long term memory an hour a problem forming longterm memories and there are ideas out therefore creating essentially memory prosthetics that would plug into your hippocampus and allow you to read and write memories from the brain advances in cloning technology means that humans copying themselves could be a possibility in the nottoodistant future tom stanage spoke to the economists healthcare correspondent natasha loader about some of the ethical considerations we have to deal with if we or clone goes down this path say you get married annual partner dies than you decide to climb them in you raised them as your child in them what if they get the age of sixteen and then you decide to marry them again would famous people sal bits of that dna in order that you could you could have a concussion clinton you know that would be a way of keeping the cut actions wouldn't it you know instead of having your and children you could have out kodak variance i mean this is also a mind boggling things that could come back out the i suspect that society would end up regulating the technology very heavily to of this though stem from the sauna fiction idea that a clone is us wolf identical copy of a person not just genetically but in their personality to an awful lot of these things if you cloud a child that you like he will probably be identical twins may be genetically identical but their personalities may offer differ so we're tired of presuming the motivations people would have for cloning assume that they would get the clinical study to which they oversee wouldn't youth is really interesting and it's absolutely correct cleanse are around us all the time that called twins and what we know about them even when they grow up in the same house with supposedly the same environmental influences in the same clothing is that they they turn out to be quite different people if you think about it.

brain damage degenerative disease moore tom stanage natasha loader partner clinton kodak
"degenerative disease" Discussed on The Economist Radio

The Economist Radio

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"degenerative disease" Discussed on The Economist Radio

"Our medical so if you have brain damage from a stroke or if you have a degenerative disease like outside moore's you might have problems like a lack of long term memory an hour a problem forming longterm memories and there are ideas out therefore creating essentially memory prosthetics that would plug into your hippocampus and allow you to read and write memories from the brain advances in cloning technology means that humans copying themselves could be a possibility in the nottoodistant future tom stanage spoke to the economists healthcare correspondent natasha loader about some of the ethical considerations we have to deal with if we or clone goes down this path say you get married annual partner dies than you decide to climb them in you raised them as your child in them what if they get the age of sixteen and then you decide to marry them again would famous people sal bits of that dna in order that you could you could have a concussion clinton you know that would be a way of keeping the cut actions wouldn't it you know instead of having your and children you could have out kodak variance i mean this is also a mind boggling things that could come back out the i suspect that society would end up regulating the technology very heavily to of this though stem from the sauna fiction idea that a clone is us wolf identical copy of a person not just genetically but in their personality to an awful lot of these things if you cloud a child that you like he will probably be identical twins may be genetically identical but their personalities may offer differ so we're tired of presuming the motivations people would have for cloning assume that they would get the clinical study to which they oversee wouldn't youth is really interesting and it's absolutely correct cleanse are around us all the time that called twins and what we know about them even when they grow up in the same house with supposedly the same environmental influences in the same clothing is that they they turn out to be quite different people if you think about it.

brain damage degenerative disease moore tom stanage natasha loader partner clinton kodak